KttJE EIGHT THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, Texas JUNE 22, 1936. Activities of Kiwanians for 1936 Planned WASHINGTON. June 24. </P>— Texas Kiwanians attending the 20th amml convention of Kiwanis Tnter- ni^Lloal here planned today for 1936 agricultural and community activities. More than 1,058 clubs in the United States and Canada are engaged in agricultural work and in Texas 48 are engaged in such activities. The following were announced ns members of the agriculture committee in the Texas-Oklahoma district". J. I. Moore of Abilene, chairman; E. E. Clark of Sherman, Ernest Symcox of Cordell, Okla.; Louis Lindsay of Okeen. Oklo.: and C. S. Bush of Pauls Valley, Okla. Agricultural activities which Kiwanis clubs will carry on the coming year include plans for diversified farming and advocacy of consumption of local, home-grown products. Rural groups will be brought together to discuss land use planning and other farm problems. Other work will be the promotion of farm institutes and scientific projects dairying and pure-bred stock raising, sponsoring grain and stock shows, county fairs and 4-H boys and girls club shows. In their community work, clubs were urged to undertake safety campaigns, study traffic codes, obtain adequate examinations for drivers' licenses, develop safety propaganda and erect danger and warning signs. "In 1935 there were 37.000 deaths in the United States from automobile accidents, including 1.885 in Texas. said Victor Rnndel, of Huntsville. Tex., chairman of the public affairs committee. Among members of this committee to assist in safety work are: Oscar R. Burden oi Wichita Palls and Dr. L. W. Newton of Denton. i (Continued From Page 1) speculators wore his associates. With another syndicate, they were credited with buying and selling half the stocks turned over on the New York stock exchange in days of huge volume. He was reported to have made as much as $10,000.000 on single deals. But the self-styled "cash grain merchant" disclosed nothing concerning stories that lie and his col- legues made $10,000,000 in Baldwin Locomotive stock in 1927, and from $18,000,000 to $35,000,000 in early 1929 in Montgomery Ward. But he did tell a senate banking committee, investigating the market in 1933 that he and friends shared $12 000,000 from Consolidated Oil securities deals. His losses in the aftermath of the market crash were supposed to have compared with his previous gains, but he was reported to have cushioned them and to have returned —in the role of "bear" instead of his traditonal role of "bull"—to the grain pits to recoil)). Cutten preferred obscurity to wide renown. He planned his moves in a small, dark office near the board of trade. His name did not appear .on the door. ' He and his wife shunned society, contributed to nurseries, orphanages and other charities without fanfare. They were childless. He will be buried in Guelph, Out. —where he was born. —where he was born July 6, 1870. .2 (Continued From Page 1) did not know constitutional A VIEW OF PHILADELPHIA'S SKYLINE 'BUSY'GRANT CRUSHES FOE AS ALLISON AND BUDOE Thousands of visitors to the Demo- (•) cralic national convention will admire this view of Philadelphia's skyline as seen from the Icrrnre of'the Art Museum. Straight ahead up the parkway roar.; Uie tower of city hall. MMET NEW YORK, June 24. (JPi— The .stock market whipped up a. rally today Hint pushed selected issues ahead 1 to around 4 points. Chrysler, leaping to a nnw 6-yenr high, provided inspiration for buying In othrr parts of the list. While there were a few so ft .spots, and many advances were restricted, the clo.se was firm. Transfers WSTI; around 1,100.000 shares. Am Can 14 134's Am Rad .... '21 20'!i Am T&T .... 19 169'» Factory Guards' Arsenal Seized Anne 124 35 : !i 22 10 12 19 35 12 55 AT&SF .. . Avia Corp . Edwin Loc B & O ... Barnsdall . Ben Avia . Beth Stl .. Case J I . Chrysler .. Coml Solv .. Comw & Sou 55 Gen Elec 75 Gen Mot .... 463 Gen Pub Svc 4 Goodrich .... 25 G:odyear .... 21 Int Harv .... 20 Int T&T 89 Kelvin 14 Kenuec 41 3', i 18','i M Ward ... Ohio Oil ... Packard Penney J C Penn RR ... Phil Pet ... 78 29 428 . 8 27 5G Pub Svc N J 3 Radio Ill Rep Stl Kelly Oil Soc Vac S O Cal S O Ind S O N J Tex Corp 27 r, 54 '.•• . 17 183 >,i 520 109 133 1ST, 3Vi 39 Vi 68'i 4 : !-i 20! 2 26'.i 88'i 15 Is 39% 45 Vi 13V, ll'i 85 ; 'i 33 42'i 45 "'s ll's 20', 24", 13 31 "i 34 133 133 20'i 20' 109 169' 34 •'.'.% 35 : 78 5 : '» 3's 18 s ; 16'i 27 Vi 53 '« 179 ^ 181'!i 104 108 li 15 15V, 3% 39',i 68 78 TH 16 Vi 27 : ! i 54% 3-'s 38 : .'s 65',- 53 5 53 21 26 31 36 United Carbon 8 IVi rights and therefore had not waived . them. A number of persons have been indicted in Tennessee on charges of conspiracy in connection with alleged shipment of gasoline into the state billed as kerosene, thereby evading the gasoline tax. "Our contention is that regardless of whether Taylor was in Tennessee at the time of the alleged offenses," Norman said, presenting Tennessee's case, "after- he voluntarily returned and submitted to the jurisdiction of Tennessee courts he became a fugitive from justice and is subject to jurisdiction." He cited the Luke L=a case in support of his contention. Lea, a newspaper publisher and Tennessee political leader, was extradited to North Carolina, Norman said. Norman said Taylor gave $10,000 bond and then returned to Texas, fcrfeiting the bond. Sayers cited various Texas judicial opinions in support of his contention Taylor could not be extradited. "Taylor didn't know anything about his rights," Sayers said. "He consulted some lawyers and obtained bad advice. They informed him he could be extradited and taken back to Tennessee in chains. He was terrified and went back. "But that return did not constitute voluntary waiver of rights guaranteed under the Texas constitution." Woodul interjected that "nobody forced him to go back to Tennessee," and "Tennessee didn't pick hit, lawyers." U S Rub U S Stl . 95 196 31'i 64 Vi 20 25'i 87 Vi 14 "« 19 !i 38"s 45 12 Ti 10 •'» 85'.s 32'i 41 Vi 45''B 19 :1 " 24V, 12", 37'., 33 "i 58 :1 i 33 "s 30"i 62 7 s 20'.; 25 "i 88 !i 15 19 'M 39 '2 45',! 13 ir,; 85'i 32".; 42>; 45 "» 11'!, 20', 24 '.i 12 :s 33", 59 U 34"s 31 'i 64 !i Factory guards were armed to the teeth in the battle which raged at the Black and Decker Tool Co. planl in Kent, O., as this haul of shotguns and gas guns held by Patrolman W. C. Barr shows. Nearly a score of casualties resulted from gas and bullets in the battle in which pickets and the guards clashed. (Continued From Page 1) New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc Elec B&S . Gulf Oil . Humble .. . 69 Ki8 . 4 . 7 5'i 5 21 \<j 20", 83' 2 83 ISO's 60',i 21 li 83 " 60 "i KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. June 24. i/l'i— (U. S. De-.-.t. Asjr.)—Hogs 2.000; slow, uneven; desirable 250 Ib. clown steady to strong with Tuesday's average'; 170-250 Ib. mostly 10.15-30; better grade 140-160 Ib. 10.00-25; sows 8.50-9.10; stock pigs 10.00. Cattle 3,500; Calves 500; fairly active; slaughter steers and yearlings 10-15 higher; mixed yearlings and heifers fully steady; cows steady; choice 986 Ib. steers 8.50; choice medium weights 8.25; other sales downward from 8.20; medium South Texas steers 6.00. Sheep 4,000; opening sales killing classes steady; bulk spring lambs unsold; some interests bidding lower; native spring lambs 11.50; others 11.00-35. THRICE HAPPY BIRTHDAY TORONTO, Out. (ff"t —Constable William G. Percy and his wife have jointly celebrated their birthday every year since their marriage nine years ago. Both were born June 22, 1901. Now they have another reason to celebrate the day. It's also the birthday of a son. YOUTH JAILEP A youth was placed in city jail last night following an automobile accident about 200 yards south of the city limits on South Cuyler street. A woman passenger in one of the cars was slightly injured. Both cars weve damaged. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO. June 24. (/H)—Hesitancy on the part of potential buyers distinguished wheat dealings late today, and as a rule prices pivoted at around yesterday's close. Expansion of the domestic- flour trade was a bullish factor as to wheat. On the other hand, Canadian reports said American ^n'lls have been good purchasers of Canadian wheat of late, and this was construed as bearish on domestic what values. Wheat closed nervous, U off to V, up compared with yesterday's finish, July 95',:i-'!i, Sept. 96'.;-',- white rock and colored broilers 21 barebacks 19-21; leghorn 17-20; roosters 14, leghorn roosters 13; turkeys 13-16; heavy eld ducks 12',-i, heavy young 11'^; small white ducks II 1 :;, small colored lO'.i, young geese 15, old 13. ""Butter, 14,516, firm; creamery- specials (93 .score) 31-31',i; extras (92) 30'i; extra firsts (90-91) 30- 30'i; firsts (118-89) 29-29'i, standards (90 centralized carlots) 30'.,. Eggs 24,082, unsettled; extra firsts local 21'.••, cars 22; fresh graded firsts local 21, cars 21 '.i; current, receipts 20'!.', ; storage packed extras 22',,, .storage- packed firsts 22. Historical hymns two centuries old are heard daily from the Catholic exhibit at the Texas Centennial Exposition. The program commences eacli day at 11 a. m. recommend lhat you Incorporate in your platform a declaration in favor of the adoption of an amendment to the constitution of the United States which provides that no law shall be declared unconstitutional by the supreme courts except by not less than two-thirds vote of its members." He urged, too, a strong plank declaring labor's right to organize and bargain collectively and a long list of other planks which included: High wages and adequate annual income for workers' preservation of free speech, press and assembly; continuation of a social security program; ratification of the pending child labor amendment to the constitution; more restrictive immigration legislation; approval of the Wagner housing act and deportation of all aliens who advocate revolution and violent overthrow of the American political and social order. Edward A. O'Neal, president' of the American farm bureau federation, and L. J. Taber, master of the national grange, presented recommendations of their groups for farm aid. The recommendations of the two groups differed sharply at several points. The farm bureau urged the endorsement of crop production control a permanent system of commodity loans and, thirdly, the maintenance of a "well rounded practical soil conservation and land utilization program." Both farm organizations demanded recognition of the principle of price parity between the products of agriculture and industry in the domestic market. However, the grange omitted reference to production control and placed emphasis upon a soil conservation program. Whereas the farm bureau endorsed the administration reciprocal trade agreements for expansion of foreign markets, the grange asked for revision of the reciprocal treaty act to require senate ratification of agreements and to repeal the unconditional most favored nation clause, by which concessions of a single bi-lateral treaty are extended other nations. The farm bureau asked for federal control or regulation of monopolies. Both groups recommended 1'ur- l ther maintenance and expansion of rural credit facilities, aid to cooperative marketing associations, continued federal and state support for efficient and low cost transportation. Ki-lurn From Centennial Dee Graham has returned from Dallas where he flew his Stinson Monoplane to have it re-licensed following a major overhaul. Accompanying him on the trip were Mr. and Mrs. Joe'Burrow and Clarence Ditmore. The party attended the Centennial exposition for two days. They reported it bigger and far more interesting than the World fair. The trip to Dallas was made in two hours and 50 minutes an:l the return, against a strong head wind, in three hours and 15 minutes. -.1^. Sadler at Rotary Club Entertainers from the Harley Sadler show provided the program at tlie regular meeting of the Rotary club today. Solos were given by Denver Crump'ler, accompanied by Jean Siler and Bonnie Thompson gave a very realistic imitation of a coon hunt. The entertainers were introduced by Harley Sadler. Visitors were L. N. Atchison and Rotarian R. M. Matthews of Canadian. WIMBLEDON, Eng., June 24. (fP) —After spotting his rival one set, Byran '(Bitsy) Grant, the Atlanta atom, bore down today and crushed M. D. Deloford of England in the second round of the all-England tennis championships, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2 6-1. Fred Perry, the defending champion, advanced easily at the expense of K. Chartikavanij of Siam, Perry won at 6-2. 6-2, 6-2. In the women's singles, Fran Hilda Krahwinkel Sperling of Germany and Denmark defeated Patricia Council of Great Britain, 7-5, 6-2. Donald Budge, of California, a semi-finalist last year, gained the third round at the expense of Ian G. Collins. Budge was in rare form in disposing of the former British Davis cup player, 6-2, 6-2, 1. John Van Ryn of Philadelphia hung up a 6-4, 8-6, 6-3, second round victory over Hans Timmer of Holland. Displaying the hardest service seen at Wimbledon since Bill Tilden's amateur days, David Jones, former Columbia University star, gave Wilmer Allison the American champion, the battle of Ills life before losing, 14-12, 6-3, 6-4. The lanky former college star fired 44 service aces in the ninety minute match that drew gasps and cheers from a crowd of 10,000. Allison just shook his head at many of Jones' thunderbolt serves and didn't attempt to reach them. As powerful as his service was, however, Jones delivered a number of double-faults at critical moments which must hurt his chances of upsetting the Texan. George Patrick Hughes, British Davis cup doubles player, defaulted after the third set of his second round match against Harry Cooper. He was leading 6-3, 5-7, 6-2 when he withdrew. Hughes found the heat exhausting and retired to save himself for England's defense of the cup. Gene Mako of Los Angeles defaulted to Christian Boussus of France in • their scheduled second round match. Mako is suffering from an injured right shoulder. However, he said he intends to continue in the double competition with Donald Budge. Jack Crawford, sixth seeded Australian player, trimmed Charles Hare of England, 6-3, 6-2, 8-8. Jean Lestieur of France won on a default by Jacques Brugnon, who retired after the first game of the final set, with Lesweur leading 5-7, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5, 1-0. Mrs. Dorothy Andrus of New York defeated Mrs. K. Bowden of Great Britain, 6-4, 7-5, in a second round match. COLUMN (Continued trom page 1) to go bundle up a. bit to keep warm. Cy Collogy is quite a chap. * * * Readers of the Pampa News are hereby extended an invitation to listen to a radio "salute to the modern newspaper" to be broadcast at 6:3C p. m. next Monday over the NBC blue network. * * * It's a program aimed to give every one who hears It new Insight to the development, ideals and public-spirited service of the American newspaper. * * * The occasion will be the birthday party marking the fiftieth anniversary of the invention of the linotype. It should be well worth a twlsl of your dial. CONE WINS RACE JACKSONVILLE Fla., June 24 OP)— A 61-year old Lake City banker, farmer and lawyer, Fred P. Cone won the Democratic nomination f» governor of Florida in yesterday's run-off primary. Nearly complet unofficial returns gave Cone mor than 52,000 votes over Judge Raleigh Petteway of Tampa, hlgl man in the June 2 pfimarjr field of tourteen gubernatorial candidates. Cone ran second, almost 6,000 votes behind Petteway to enter the runoff. NOISELESS NAG SEATTLE (/P)—Studying the written divorce suit testimony of Mrs. fillza Seth, a deaf mute, that her deaf mute husband "found fault and nagged all the time," the judge said he hardly thought it possible for the husband to "nag" Inasmuch as he could not talk. •A lot of people thought that," Mrs. Seth's counsel replied. The divorce was granted. TONIGHT AND THURSDAY "Siege of the Alamo" The play which will be given at the Texas Centennial celebration. Special numbered seats on sale Pampa Drug No. 1. Children 35c Adults SSc Tax Inc. Tent Located 1 IMk. East of Post Office Rend The News Want-Ads. < SUITS SHOES HATS "Let us help you to Look well dressed" TOM The HATTER 1091/2 Weat Foster advanced, Sspt. 65%-v., higher, and provisions Corn \\-~ cats unchanged to 10 cents down. Wheat: July ... Sept. .. Dec. ... GRAIN TABLE High Low ,.. 96% 94 v'i ...97 95% ... 98V2 96% Close 95'4-% 96V;-V1 97V»-% CHICAGO POULTRY CHICAGO, June 24. Wj—Poultry, Live, 1 car, 43 trucks, steady; hens 5 Ib and less 20Vi, more than 5 Ib 19; leghorn hens 16; Plymouth rock .springs 26, white rocks 28, colored 25; Plymouth and white rock fryers 24, colored 21 Vi-; plymouth, AND COMFORTABLI NOW TOUGH •nd always REAI ffff^r^ A.for'a (I 3 ht< frolic.... a hard boiled bruistr aoci toflfor i kidl OF THE MARINES '•$ Charles BICKFORD Florence RICE Bi STATE Ends Today Bette Davis —in— "Petrified Forest" Thursday Only , Charlie Charts LA NORA NOW THE WOMEN WERE MAD ABOUT HIM! DROVE HIM MAD. ALL AROUND THE CLOCK Chesterfields mil give you daumright pleasure -they will satisfy you IB 1934, H-IGGfrr * MYJw TOBACCO Co.
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